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MsS 2 THE SALT 'LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 10, 1911. 1!
I CHARGED WITH I inns g ft Arrest of Alleged Night Rider fi I Band in Camas Prairie Coun- 1 1 SENSATION EXPECTED I H WHEN THE TRIALS BEGIN I K 'Seven Men Named in the Indict- S ments Found in Federal Btfttfi Special to The Tribune. BE BOISE, Tda., June 9. Charged with, wSttf. terrorir.inp the settlers in the Camas; Mall Prairie country in south central Idaho i jjwflY h-" the "so of Kentucky niiiht rider tac BSBg tics, and conspiring to defraud the gov- Wag eminent of its lands, Charles N. .John- HBt son, E. C. Griswold. Harry 3IeAdams H i larvin. Ottis "Wilsey, .lerry Hcrpie, nD? .Tames and E. Koy Hanford. all en- IHgi rrvmen on the Prairie, ;ere placed un- Hj; der arrest iodav bv Deputy United HHHf States Marshal Hodeius, arrniRned be- URi fore United States "Commissioner Bax- UM'r ter at Soldier and released on $1500 HHj'1 .cash bonds each. WMfl Although indicted by a federal grand MH3 .ir.v ' this city last spring the dc- HKi fendanls wore, not taken into rustodv Mils until deputies could quietly lay their IK .plans to effect their arrest, which was Hra .successfully accomplished, all seven of EEfn the nipht riders submitting when they Baft -realized that resistance was useless. HKy Their trial, it is claimed by government HRM officials, will be one of tho most sensa- Wwj tinnal ever held in Idaho. Hb One Killing Resulted. HI' When Joseph K. Vatight shot and .killed 1). V. Emmons .just outside of the postollice at Soldier, tho facts sur- utfi rounding tho tactics followed by the NHj -night riders became known. Emmons ffiW vrns in sympathy with them. Vnught BBB vras not, and they mwrrelcd. At the rSh hearing Vanght declared that it was BBflf not uncommon for the riders to mask HB 'and travel in bands over t.ho Prairie HJV threatening lo tar and feather entry- HJK men. This fact accounted for the my's- BH ierious disappearance of setters, the Warn sudden departure of ranchers who, fear- HH inc for their lives, hurriedly left the HH Prairie and for the screams' that had HB -been heard in the dead of night, but Hjtt discussed only in private. The1 federal jHff sccrpt agents followed up the story told HR ,bv Vaught, who was acquitted oi the HJ charge of murder at his preliminary H' hearing. They plncod n volume of evn- H denco in the "hands of the district at- Hl torncy. He presented it to the grand HB .iury and tho secret indictments an- HH nounced today were the result. HH Charged in Indictments. 6n The first to indictments name HB James and E. Roy Hanford as the de- BB fendants. Tt is alleged in the true HJ bills that the 1 fan fords conspired to HE unlawfully, feloniously, conspire, com bine. confederate, injure, oppress, HHfl threaten and resort (o unlawful means NuH to force one Thomas Wright, a settler BE on the Prairie, to abandon his contest KS against a certain entry held by one H Katherine M, Hanford, formerly Rathe-- BE1 fine M. Burns. The cntefit was tiled JBW December 21, 1910. Not satisfied with IBB riding to the Wright place and threat- BS ening the entryman. the defendants are W said to have written threatening letters SB The letters class Wright's conduct, hS as contempf.ihle, unprincipled, morally Bft anf financially dishonorable, and the Qffi defendants and their friends declared BJBj they proposed to help Mrs. Hanford fin The second true bill against the Han- BJH fords charges them with intimidating HH one Dee M. Story on October 22, 1910, Hfll anl attempting to defraud him of his JB right, and entry. (BH nc tn'r indictment is against John- HBB son et al., including ' Grcswold, Mc- jBB Adams. Wilsey and Herpie. They are indicted on three counts charging them Mra with threats' to intimidata and riding JJh over the prairie to threaten and torture i&Hjjf 'entn-men. some of whom are named in iSM no indictment as Joseph K. Vaught gflflg and Albert T. Lick. I BANKS DESIGNATED AS ! POSTAL DEPOSITORIES Special to The Triliune. WASHINGTON, D. C, Juno 9. The following Utah hanks were today des ignated postal sayinc depositories: Cit izens' State bank. Bingham City; First National. Logan. Also the following in Idaho: Twin "Falls Bank and Trust company. Bannock National, Pocatello, and the following in Wyoming: Raw lins National Bank of Commerce and First. National, Sheridan. I BREN REARRESTED AND HIS BAIL INCREASED MINNEAPOLIS. June 0. Joseph D. Bren. former cashier of tho. University of Mlnnosota, who was arrcKted a. week ago charged with being short In his accounts .$13,000. wns rearrested todav and his ball was raised from $2500 to $10,000. Prosecuting Attorney Robertson stated to the court that he had received from . Public Examiner Stacey Information that Bren s shortage would reach at least gg WHITE WOMAN ATTACKED li BY NEGRO AT CAIRO, ILL. mm ,,CAI?.- ni-; .J,llu' An attack upon LVyHHt Mrs- Miirv Mwlone. 51 whlto woman, by MiliH a" unldcntinr-d young negro tonight how Kftal aroused great Indignation hero. Sheriff Krazer. with a pon.ee. as well as Indcpend ,MU rroups of citizens, arc looking for the Ittjl! Burglar Gets Nothing, ttf A burglar attempted lo gain an en- 1 JfP tranc- to the residence of Dr. George F- EwMl Carman. 127 South Third Ka,t street, at IPffiuS o'clock this morning, but was 'Sfifi fightened nway before getting far with 24sK ,,ls attempt. Ijr. and Mrs. Carina n were ItS! iuvakened by the burglar working at tlu Kf5!S north ground floor window. The house- llilwi breaker was evidently trying lo pry fHJgkvt loose I he screen preparatory lo open- JtfRra 'ng the viitdow. Thy listened as he continued for some minutes. Some one iiCm I'Oiighed in .ino.ther room in the house and the burglar stopped bis Work and Wm USE ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE, Sfinll The antiseptic powder to be shaken Kt.fil Into the shoes. If you want rest and ir I 1fl comfort for tlrod. nchlng. swollen, sweat- j jm Ing feet, use Allen's Foot-Ease. Relieves Ml corns and bunions of all pain and pre- taiw! ents blisters, sore and callous spots. W J Si Always use It to break In new shoes. T'l'wi 'l ,B tne ireatcst comfort discovery of j 1 1 ?( the age. Trv It today. Sold cvervwhere Bill! 25 cts. Don't accept any substitute. For S vni FREE Avial nacknee. address Allen S. !? m Olmstecrr Le' Roy. N. T. Carrie Nation Deads': i . I 5 J ! Hatchet Is Buried ( j CARRIE NATION. Famous Foe of Saloons Ex pires in Sanitarium at Leavenworth, Kan. LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. Juno 9. Carrie Nation, the saloon smasher, died here aL 7:05 o'clock tonight. Paresis was the cause of death. Mrs. Nation had been in poor health for months and on January 27. hoping to recover from a nervous breakdown, she entered the local sanitarium in which she died. It became evident several da3s ago that Sirs. Nation could not recover and Dr. A. L. Sumalsky, a plvysieian at the sanitarium, informed ner that tho end was near. She said nothing, but smiled. She became unconscious at noon today and did not, revive. Rela tives had been telegraphed for, but only Dr. Sumalsky and a nurse were at the bedside when she died. Worry over lawsuits, which she had filed against a lecture bureau for al leged failure to pay for services on the platform, is said to have caused her illness. A nephew, P. G-. Moore of Kansas City, Kan., brought her here, thinking that quiet would restore her health. None but relatives and at tendants have been allowed to see her. A recent attempt, to serve her with summons in a suit was balked by the' owner of the sanitarium. Mrs, Nation was not permiteed even to read her mail, as the doctors feared the letters might contain some hint of the pending suits. The last, five months of Mrs. Nation 'si life in the. sanitarium was in marked contrast to her former activity. Once she saw a physician nt the sanitarium smoking a cigarette. She made no re monstrauce, merely saying that she had done all sho couid to "eradicate the evil." The body will be sent to Kansas City, Kan., tomorrow morning. Funeral seV vicps will be held thero probably Sun day. Biographical Sketch. Mrs. Carrie Nation was born in Kentucky in 1846 Her maiden name was Carrie Moore, and as a girl, it is said, she was absolutely fearless. In her early life she married a man ad dicted to the use of intoxicants which created in her1 an intense aversion to the saloon. When ho died sho deter mined to devote her life to the sup pression of tho liquor traffic. Later she moved to Kansas and married David Nation, who S3-mpathized with her tem perance principles. Ho divorced her ten j'ears ago. Mrs. Nation's first saloon smashing was done in the barroom of the Carey hotel at Wichita, December 17, 1900. She was arrested and remained in jail several days before sho was released on bond. On January 21, 1001, armed with her favorite weapon, u hatchet, Mrs. Na tion made another raid in Wichita. This time she smashed .two joints. During tho next three months, Mrs. Nation surprised the .iointists in various Kansas towns, appearing unheraldod and leaving a trail of ruined barroom fixtures wherever she went. Many jointists became terror-stricken when the militant, temperance advocate- ap peared in their neighborhoods and locked their placos and fled beforo the faithful hatchet could get into action. Remarkably few of the saloon men used violence in resisting Mrs. Nation, although sho was assaulted and badly hurt while wrecking a joint at .Enter prise. Kan. By this time the slate of Kansas was in a ferment. Aroused by the spirit of the dauntless woman from Kentucky, the people began lo demand that all the saloons and joints bo closed at ouce. Smashing parties were organized all over tho state. The saloou power was being wrecked. As n result of tho agitation bills were passed by the legislature which strengthened the state prohibitory laws. Thus erratic as her life had been, Mrs. Nation was responsible for the greatest temperance awakening in Kan sas, Mrs. Nation, after her activities in Knnsas, became a lecturer and the edi tor of a paper called the "Smasher's Mail." She did little smashing outside of Kansas. While lecturing in New York she created a sensation by appearing al. the horse show in Madison Square Garden and demanding that the occu pants of the Ynndcrbilt box contributo money for a homo for drunkards' wives, which she founded in Kansas City, Kan. The home recently was taken over by the Associated Cnarities of Kansas City. NEWr YORKER FLEECED IN A FAKE FARO GAME PHILADELPHIA. June H.Joseph Mar ;tln of this city, charged with being onu I of tho three men who fleeced Joseph C. Brodsky of New York out of $10,000 at I a fake faro game In n North Broad street house yesterday, was held In $10,000 bail I by a police magistrate today. SMS MOFFAT DUD IS ASSURED FACT Colorado Man Tells About Hie Riches of Country That Will Be Traversed. Continued From Pago One. , mountains In lT(ah: they present no en Rlneorinc difficulties to railroad men. But, suppose the Moffat road slopped dead al the foot of the Wasatch moun tains tnn roo.l there, and the agricultural products, and the mineralized products of Routt county and tho I'inlah basin would rIvc you so much freight that you would have to double-track your system to haul it." "I have been talking about I his thing to deaf ears for more than two years said Mr. Moling, "and only lately have I got a hearing. I know what's waiting in Routt county and the I'intah basin, be cauFO I have lived there and I w traveled every foot of the ground. Mr. Moffal knew it and realized It. and that knowledge gave him faith and courage to keep on and on. and to keep on alone Other men are finding It out now and clvlng heed lo the thing that T have been hammering at so long. "It Is not. only a. railroad that I want built, but a mighty empire that I want opened to the energies of men. "The soil there." said Mr. Ma ling "there is no richer soil existing anywhere "Thero are rivers there," said Mr Ma ling. "Look at those river waiting to be tapped. There are billions of tons of coal, actual billions. There are millions of tons of gilsonlte- There are millions of tons of other valuable mineralized de posits. And there they will stay until we get tho railroad to them. "And we. are going to gel that rail road now." he said, folding up Ms mans and reports and pictures. "We have got Colonel Dodge behind the new organiza tion and Lawrence Phipps and H. M. Porter and W. G. Evans and John F Campion and J. K. Mullen and Charles Boettcher and Thomas Hayden. "Those men mean business. They mean lo put the road through. "Tho proposition Is a good one. too.' he said, "from a merely financial and In vesting point of view The Moffat es tate holds SS.000.000 of bonds of the Mol fal. road. The Denver Securities com pany, thai Colonel Dodge organized. wl put up 5750.000 In cash to redeem some of the rurrent Indebtedness of the road In exchange for that J750.000 In cash the company will, in effect, prct $4,000. 000 of the bonds held by Ihe Moffat es tate, and that will give to each member of the Denver Securities company more than $6 in bond value for every dollar In cash ho subscribes. "But that end of It," said Mr. Maling. "is small compared to this other end a great big Idle empire of wealth that Is lylnjr across the range at the vcrv door of Denver, and Denver- Is only bc glnning to realize it's there." WOMAN IDENTIFIES MAN AS VICIOUS ASSAILANT Pele Williams, who says ho is a Greek, was Identified by Mrs. W. M. Denhalter. proprietress of a rooming house near the warehouse of tho Salt Lake Hardware company on Ihe west sido. yesterday as the man who attemptod to assault her at her homo Thursday. She said tho man came to her rooming house and asked to sec a young woman whom he said was boarding there. On gaining an entrance Mrs. Denhalter said Williams attacked her. trving to choke her. Tho woman fought 'off the Intruder and screamed for help. Her screams frightened tho man awav and attracted Patrolman Griffith, to "whom she gavo a description of the man. Tho officer later arrested Williams. Mrs. Denhnllcr yestorday swore to a complaint against Williams. He will be arraigned this afternoon in pnllee court. I1 ssmsgBSBsBBBsammm To receive a Ley son box or case is to be the recipient of a gift, right in purpose and right in price.' Our one price sys tem must be the right I price or else our busi ness would not have developed to its pres ent large proportions. Tlrink it over. D UT IAC Cllt OFFICERS SAY THEY HAVE GLUE Sheriff and Marshal of Tooele Confidently Look for Cap ture of Robbers. CLEAR TRAIL FOLLOWED TO THE COUNTY HIGHWAY Desperadoes Relieved to Have Separated, One Carrying Away Stolen Money. Sheriff M. M. BuPh or Tooele county and Marshal Elkinton of Tooele City are working on a clue which they hope may lead to the enpturo of tho bandits who robbed the Commercial bank of more than S000O last Wednesday. They decline to say anything for publication further than that thoy are still confident of ultimate ly finding tho robbers. City Marshal Elkinton followed clearly the trail believed to have been made by one of the bandits until it reached the county road some distance from Tooele. Here the marshal believes the bandit en tered a waiting rig. This man. he thinks, did not have the money. Ho accounts for the robber taking an open cut across the fields by the theory that he wnnted to draw possihle pursuers toward him and away from the man with the money. The two men believed to have been the robbers were seen about Tooele by several people for at least two dnys prior to thf robbery. However, a careful check of the hotels and rooming houses fails to show where they stayed. If they really were in town Two men who said thev passed the bank as late as 115 o'clock on tho afternoon of the robbery told the officers yesterday that at IbaL time the shade on tho south window of the bank was drawn. A little girl saw someone draw the blind nbout .1:30 o'Hock. It was not drawn when the cashier was found bound and gagged about 5:.10 o'clock. If the statement made by tho men Is true, the robhers were In the bank nearly forty-five minutes, which Is not thought to be likely. The officers believe lhal the man who got the money from the bank remained In Tooele at least one night and that the other man left Immedlaflv after tho rob bery. Thev repard It :is possible that one of the bandits is still in Tooele while tin- other is waiting in Salt Lake or some PROTEST I0E BY THE TRUST LAWYER Pointed Question Asked at . House Inquiry Into Steel Corporation Affairs. Continued From Pago One. corporation for rails based on new spec ificalions were too high. At his in stance Mr. MeCroa iold llr. Gary, and the steel corporation satisfactorily modified its price. Mr. Roberts cited the by-laws of the steel corporation and the Pennsylvania railroad, which prohibited directors from voliner on contracts between the two companies. The committee will resume its inquiry next Tuesday. Many inquiries arc rcjichinjr the committee ns to when Mr. 'Morpnii is to be summoned as n wit ness. Chairman Stanley and other mem bers decline lo commit themselves, but it is reported Mv. Morgan will be sub poenaed and nsked many questions re lating to his interests in steel and rail roads, his banking connections and in fluences and his part in tho organiza tion of the United States Steel cor poration and its absorption of tho Ten nessee Conl & Iron company during tho 1007 panic. PROSECUTING ATTORNEY BEGINS INVESTIGATION CHICAGO. June 0. State's Attorney Wayman began today an Investigation Into the slugglngs nnd shootings that have occurred In connection with build ing trades jurisdictional disagreements and which have boon attributed bv the police to a number of alleged sluggers who, it is charged, worked for the union officials. Call of Comptroller. WASHINGTON. June n. Tho comp troller of tho currency today issued a call for a stntement of the condition of all national banks al Iho close of busi ness "Wednesday, Juno 7. other convenient point for his confed erate. F. I. Shafer, the cashier of the bank who was the victim of the robbers' at lark. was almost completely recovered yeslnrday from the III effects of bis ex perience with the bandits His muscles are still sor'1 where the wire bound film and bis lips and cheeks, which were cut. bv the gag, are nol et well Eke Collar Stays 1 At Less Than Ik Eacl These stave are covered with silk, are flexible and smooth and h JiiuMerf to fit any collar. They come three stays on a card S:.-tjM SrieWocent30 p5r Sard!' SPECIAL PRICE, SIX CARDS FOR 25 9 m The Big Special lor Today jl Your choice of all $2.50 and $4.00 Q&l m Suede Bags LEATHER BAGS AS FOLLOWS: S li negularl.50 loather bass, jgg "special ?."V.? ,1.C.ather baS?.jJ Jl Mi riegluaMOO leather bags.ggg tpedal ?5' ,0,'Uhcr 'Jg'SM niiZ!:UM Rciai5! f$yB Zfl -rr Surfer no longer from the feeling of dissatisfaction .1 9H B ,flLfitP 9 Incompleteness that aens.-ulon of half mortlnSJH IMal JLLW5 when yoll nre in company with friends or othin ajfl Wk cither are blessed naturally or are using arttllclal aids i0 WdMAvM 19 GREATEST BEAUT V-THE HAIR. Ruy the best : switch. dlrcctM fnj the traveling salesmen's sample room at the following low wholliJH m prices. iM m Regular S 2.75 extra nuality RcRUlar ll..,0 extra ouM i ssifflcr. $ o85 sisr sl? m lingular 5 -1.60 extra quality Regular a 1.50 extra quaijS 1 frr- goo "jsr- $5.7fl BH Regular S COO extra su'ar 320.00 solwtea I SSS5ST7. $2.35 KSSTT. 58.71 I SSr-....: 2.95 SSST. S'J.sl li We guarantee to match any color or shade of hair. 'H A large line of Grny Switches, regular price $11. o0; special, $3,75. H Men's silk hosiery, assorted colors, regular value QJfl 13 50c and 75c a pair special, per pair a9.9 Ppl Boom 3j.H I Merrls9 Wholesale Place I CHINESE SHOOTS GIRL WHO REJECTED HIM ORONO, iMe., June 9. A. confession that ho had shot 2Iiss Christian Shaw at Orono last night, is said "by the po lice lo have been made today by T. S. Lvnn, the Chinese student at the Uni versity of Maine, arrested immediately after four revolver shots, one of which took effect, had been fired at tho woman on an Orono street. At the hospital, where she was taken stated that she will probably mB Lynn is said to have iold. tLsB in the presence of several nHB men that he shot .Miss SbawJB she had caused him "mental He Eaid ho had known Mia four years, and a year ago htH her to marry him. She refuieuH Shaw had done much to assistH his work at the university, "H sheriff said ho had miiinterprtSH kindness. TB I These Are Some of tlie Big Bargains of the Said H 300 Suits, Valine $20, Now A A A 128 Suiis, Vake $25, flow (H CA ifl B Half Price, Your Ciioice viv. WF Ealf Price, Yonr Pick 91e)U 1 IB Setts, $15 VMee$9 Mow Half Price ... $7o5 m I lm AMitIe iir Eatfre Stock oS Clothing Is at Yonr Disposal S I Nt a Sleeps Sell Reserved 20 DISCOUNT fl I Misceliaeeoiis Bargain of Tempting Offerings That Telfl 1 Indisputable Value Their Own Story 9 I Men's Linen Dusters, small sizes only, values up to $2..7oc Men's Jewelry, Tie Pins, Cuff Buttons, Collar Buttons, 'H . R Pure Silk Underwear, $10 values $5.00 tc ..Half PriciM U Kneipp Linen Mesh Union Suits, $5 values $2.50 Suifc Cases ad Hand Bags One-Third Off.M B Men's Lisle Knit Underwear, $3,00 values -....$2.25 Auto Gloves One-Third Off Hj Athletic and Two-Piece Suits, $4.00 values $2.00 Straw and Panama Hats Twenty Per Cent DiscouufcM Marathon Athletic Underwear, $2.00 values $1.00 500 MEN'S HATS, values up to $4; your choice, each.$MjB Fine Lisle Mesh Shirts, 75c values 37y2c 0llr complete line of Spring and Summer Hats not 'fl H Fine Balbriggan Underwear, $2.00 values $1.60 mentioned above Twenty Per Cent DisoonnMH H Fine Balbriggan Underwear, $1.00 values 80c MEN'S AND BOYS' SHOES 'B Men's Fancy Vests. 'Half Price Fellowcraft and Ralston Shoes and Oxfords' for Men; ' 9 H MEN'S NECKWEAR 35c Ties for 19c; 50c Ties for $3.50 and $4.00 values S2.45M $25c; $1.00 Ties for 50c; Wash Ties 5 for $1.00. Hanan & Sons' Shoes and Oxfords; regular $5.50 and M W Men s 50c Initial Linen Handkercniefs Half Price $6.00 values $3.45 I ne8 ST" J oV ' " ; Vr.V ; ; 5U 100 pairs Men's Suede Shoes, regular $5 values. $3. DRESS SHIRTS; $1.25 and $1.50 values; sale 95c 500 Pairs Children's and Boys' Shoes; values up to $3.$1S I ALL BOYS9 CLOTHING 25 TO g REDUCTION! ' li Suits at Just Half -Price fl 9 lEroF8'' knickerbockcr' pantS gray aml lmnvn mlxtures. HALF Boys' Khaki Pants, $1.00 values, agCS 3 to 10 7H 9 50 dozen boys' tau and blue chambray shirts, SO and 70c Bovs,L 'siiimnrnJ!0,.5 ' V "V ; '4, i SH B vaUies iOc Sale S EhoE & values UP t0. 50c; during the Removal Tull line of Boys' Wash Suits One Third Off. A LOT OF MEN'S bnTAwiv nXiwo " 25H Boys 25c Summer Underwear i2',c MEN'S OPPlcr poaq AY ATS your cl,oic3 &mm Boys' 12Vc Linen Collars, each ..gc 75 Dozen M M?Tf,' y.ur choico Boys' 50c Union Suits .".SSc values ... Garden Hats; 50c oand 40c'IH I 100 iHozen Men's Union Made Work SWrts-Taa and Blue Cframbray and Black Sateens 9 50c an 75c Values, 40c S